Lawrence/Stanley Family Genealogy Pages

Discovering our American, Canadian and European Ancestors



Matches 20,101 to 20,115 of 20,115

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20101 _UIDA36E8E9AF9B1EB46B511D21CC7BEE8E61BC6 Family F531822892
20102 _UIDB127E8729A1E9F4F8BFDDF8F6A016308A413 Family F531823002
20103 _UIDB82B32D41EBE324696383AF12C6EEBE6A180 Family F531823003
20104 _UIDB9875CC56E38F34A99E8DAC76AE921896377 Family F531822896
20105 _UIDB9B0988AA769034D9D3E8E57061F0BDBB663 Family F531822883
20106 _UIDC02C5AFA25AEE048AA9F1CDEFEFE82C5C112 Family F531822906
20107 _UIDD5387025AB76334984941D2495BF6E7BD5B4 Family F531822902
20108 _UIDD7CFBB083F1F5E4F8A78A747EDE06AD46FD0 Family F531822998
20109 _UIDE80A14815487D449B4343B2FBF83066D86A8 Family F531823000
20110 _UIDEB0ACD40624E3A4EA4A1627D3C3B1865522A Family F531822900
20111 _UIDEF44437B2F72714089DFC61CA57C4ED6D2A4 Family F531822996
20112 _UIDF496E911068FE74A9A100DB01FA194404577 Family F531822997
20113 _UIDFB910DD178E76149BD987BCA6582280D29C5 Family F531822882
20114 {gordon.FTW]

Some seem to think they may have ended up in Bossier or Caddo Parish, LA or in East Texas. It has been suggested they traveled on the same wagon train from Alabama with my Susan Elizabeth Townsend and James A. G. Dudley. 
Townsend, Jarrard B. (I2193943939)
20115 “John Windell Shealy married Miss Epting, daughter of Mr. Epting, the pioneer of the colony, in the year 1770, and settled near where W. C. Shealy now lives. The fruits of this union were twelve sons and one daughter. I can give the names of only eight of these sons; the others I have never learned: Windell, William, Adam, John, Henry, Matthias, David and Andrew. Of these, William, Windell and David married Wertses; Andrew married a Miss Sawyer, and the daughter of Mr. Quattlebaum. Whom the others sons married, if they ever married, I am unable to say. Mr. Shealy, the pioneer, died in the year 1814, and was buried near the place where he first settled. He lived long enough to see all his sons fully grown; and they were all strong, robust men. They stood six feet in height, and the least and lightest one of them weighed 175 pounds. In those days, when men defended themselves, on all ordinary occasions, with the weapons given them by nature, these twelve brothers, if they felt their rights assailed, could have given any other twelve, or more, a lively tussle." The men of this family, like others who are the salt of the earth, are farmers, cultivators of the soil, and attend to their own business and let others' alone. Some of them are preachers of the gospel, ministers in the Lutheran Church - they are all Lutherans - and one is a teacher of youth, whom I have heard mentioned as a man of large brain and heart, but of small body, like my friend Squire Padgett of Edgefield.” Source: The Annals of Newberry, Part Second by John A. Chapman, A. M. Originally published Newberry, South Carolina 1892. Reprinted Genealogical Publishing Co., Inc. Baltimore, 1975 (929.3757). p626-627.  

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